translocate


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translocate

(trăns-lō′kāt′, trănz-)
tr.v. translo·cated, translo·cating, translo·cates
1. To cause to change from one place or position to another; displace.
2. To transfer (a chromosomal segment) to a new position; cause to undergo translocation.
References in periodicals archive ?
THE UNION ministry of environment and forests has directed the Rajasthan government to urgently translocate two tigers to the Sariska Tiger Reserve.
Ford, assistant professor of Pediatric Surgery, had prior evidence that increased nitric oxide can damage the intestinal barrier, permitting bacteria to move or translocate from the intestines into the circulation.
Through their pollination services and foraging in citrus fruit, bees and other pollinators will be exposed to the contaminated pollen and nectar in the trees' flowers, as the systemic clothianidin translocates throughout the treated trees.
Water translocates nutrients in the soil and within the plant, cools the plant, holds it upright (turgidity) and is utilized by plants for growth and general metabolism.
This cellular cross talk leads to a cascade of genetic activations in which the EHEC colonizes the intestine and translocates toxins into human cells, altering the cellular makeup, and robbing the body of nutrients.
Specifically, we are able to investigate the details concerning how double-stranded DNA translocates through the protein channel," he added.
In response to extracellular stimuli the inhibitory molecule is marked for degradation releasing NF-B which then translocates to the nucleus and binds to target gene sequences.
Cytosolic protein kinase C also gets activated upon EPEC infection and translocates to the plasma membrane (28).
ERK then translocates to the nucleus, where it phosphorylates a variety of transcription factors that control gene expression (9).
The receptor CAR translocates to the liver nucleus following treatment with phenobarbital and activates the P450 genes.